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Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)
"suzanne," a beautiful version by judy collins on a famous album that she did. that beautiful leonard cohen song has been something that has been reaching out to me for years. i played it in sound check when the house mixer says give us something with just guitar and voice. i would often play that song. i knew it, and i wanted it to go on the record. tavis: i have lost count of how many times i have seen james taylor in concert. i always rebel in his humility and his humanity, and of course, his gift of song that he has given to the world. that is our song for tonight. as always, keep the faith. >> for more information on today's show, visit tavis smiley at pbs.org. tavis: hi, i'm tavis smiley. join me next time for our conversation with coretta scott king. that is next time. we will see you then. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i just try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger, and we have a lot of work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fi
. scott cohen has a new report on student debt and it is a scary one. hi, scott. >> that's right, we have scary numbers coming up and a disturbing question a lot of people are starting to ask. is a whole generation of consumers now starting out behind the eight ball? we delve into what coming up. >> coming up, "power lunch," startups give us their 60-second pitch. >> and we give you insight into the past paced world of vep venture capitol. >> are you in or out? >> stay tuned to find out. [ engine revving ] ♪ [ male announcer ] every car we build must make adrenaline pump and pulses quicken. ♪ to help you not just to stay alive... but feel alive. the new c class is no exception. it's a mercedes-benz through and through. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial services. executor of efficiency. you can spot an amateur from a mile away... while going shoeless and metal-free in seconds. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle...and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still p
out nationwide. we will talk more about this flu and the spread coming up with elizabeth cohen in the next hour. >> is it too late to get a flu vaccine? >> never too late. >>> vice president biden revealing the white house is prepared to bypass congress to push through tough new gun control laws. that announcement coming hours before today's talks between biden's gun violence commission and gun rights groups, including the national rifle association. it is shaping up to be a long day for the vice president. later this morning he meets with sportsmen and wildlife groups. this afternoon it's representatives from gun owners groups, including the nra. tonight the entertainment industry weighs in on how violence in the media may be influencing the problem. when it is all said and done biden acknowledges his boss is prepared to use the powers of the presidency to enact his own comprehensive gun control plan. >> the president is going to act. there are executive orders, executive action that can be taken. we have not decided what that is yet. we are compiling it all with the help of t
. >> the hospital says the health and safety of the patients is the top priority. elizabeth cohen is our senior medical correspondent. good to see you. >> good to see you. >> this nurse she treats some of the sickest patients and if they get the flu there could be some serious health consequences. >> right, if you or i get the flu it's unpleasant, we're out of work for a couple of days or maybe a week, we don't feel well but we're probably not going to die but when someone is that sick in the hospital or in a hospice, if they get the flu, they could die and in fact 36,000 people a year die from the flu, so it's a serious thing for these patients. >> so this hospital has this mandatory policy. is this becoming more common? >> it is becoming more common because the only protection really for these very sick patients, of course they get the flu shot themselves, but it's so surround them with people who have also been vaccinated, so before around 2005 hospitals didn't really care so much, they didn't really push this, but then they started to push it and look at these numbers. it really tells you s
when down loading research papers at m.i.t.. cindy cohen met him six or seven years ago. >> i think aaron came here and found a bunch of kindred souls when first hooking up with larry lessic. you know snits kind of a testament to this movement that it's now all over the country. >> now he's gone, schwartz's web site filled with testimonials calling him a hero. >> there is a group saying say i thail do these activities in his name and honor. they want information to be free there. should be open access. they'll fight to continue the struggle. >> schwartz facing up to $2535 years in prison andk%-/ a $1 million fine if convicted. >> sky 7 is live over breaking news. a shooting theer the intersection of lee avenue just a block from oak grove high school. police not giving out details but we understand it may be gang related and we believe the victim was still alive when taken to the hospital. we plan to bring you any information as soon as we get it we have confirmation lance armstrong confessed to years of doping. >> it's tearful ad >>> lance armstrong reportedly now confessed to usin
on the subdivision approvals. supervisor cohen asked habitat if there were any common areas where the appellant could use to access for their own gardening. supervisor avalos stated he had mediated a meeting between the opponent and habitat offered to build raised beds on the appellant's property but the offer had been refused. with that the public hearing was closed and the board voted to deny the appeal. and then the board lastly voted on a final reading of the ordinance introduced by supervisor campos allowing personal service uses on the heard this and approved it at your november 29 meeting. there are two new pieces of legislation introduced this week coming your way. first was introduced by supervisor ferrell and it would allow medical service in the sacramento neighborhood commercial district. it would permit a change of use from business or professional service to medical services on the first floor. also this week supervisor avalos introduced a rather large ordinance titled conversion, demolition and conformity of residential uses. this would revise the criteria for residential conversion an
. staff explained ownership has no bearing on the subdivision approvals. supervisor cohen asked habitat if there were any common areas where the appellant could use to access for their own gardening. supervisor avalos stated he had mediated a meeting between the opponent and habitat offered to build raised beds on the appellant's property but the offer had been refused. with that the public hearing was closed and the board voted to deny the appeal. and then the board lastly voted on a final reading of the ordinance introduced by supervisor campos allowing personal service uses on the é heard this and approved it at your november 29 meeting. there are two new pieces of legislation introduced this week coming your way. first was introduced by supervisor ferrell and it would allow medical service in the sacramento neighborhood commercial district. it would permit a change of use from business or professional service to medical services on the first floor. also this week supervisor avalos introduced a rather large or
district 8 malia cohen who would like to share her opening thoughts on this award. (applause) >> can i just tell you how good it feels to be up here, to look out to see all the people that make everything possible, that really makes san francisco wonderful? and i just have got to give a special shout out. you knew i grew up in the portola for those that don't know. [cheering and applauding] >> right there at the intersection of silly man and colby, my parents still live there. that's where it started for me. but tonight is a night that we have abopportunity * to up lift and support and say thank you to all the people that certainly provide me support and provide me the motivation to get up and come to work every single day. this is an opportunity to thank and praise the people that call me stop, that e-mail me, find me on facebook, send me a twitter and pick, found me on next door. i tell you, this is your day. put your hands together. hang in there, we're almost done. but this is the day that we get to celebrate -- (applause) >> i'm calling it the nen-ers. you know what's interesting? i'
cohen played -- mickey cohen played by sean penn. it's a little bit quirky. penn is definitely channeling the robert deniro element from "the untouchable." it's a fun movie. but they waste the talent of emma stone. she is so one dimensional in the film. not her fault, it's the writing. go see a matinee, don't pay the full price. three and a half out of five. worth seeing in theaters. >> your thoughts quickly on the oscar nominations, you mentioned katherine bigelow not being nominated for director. >> right. >> what's the guy's name from argo? >> ben >> ben affleck. >> do they have to broaden the director nominees as well? >> that's my point. i think that if they're going to nominate nine movies, you can not giver argo a best picture nomination and not nominate the guy who created it. that's ridiculous for me. i think these are the worst nominees i've seen in a long time. i was happy with the "django unchained," but you cannot snub bigelow, leonardo dicaprio never been awarded. an actor from a james bond film never nominated and should be nominated. he was incredible. i was ups
.i.t.. cindy cohen met him six or seven years ago. >> he found a bunch of kindred souls. he first hooked up with cory was here, it's a testament to the movement. it's now all over the country. >> now, his web site is filled with testimonials calling him a hero. >> there is a movement that they will do those activities in his name and honor. and they want information that should be free and there should be open access to continue the struggle. >> schwartz was to go on trial this year, facing a n fine of $1 million, up to 35 years in presidenton. m.i.t.said it's going to conduct an investigation into the events that led toupt suicide. in san jose, abc 7 news. >> thank you. >> new at 4:00 a source says lance armstrong admitted to doping. this as an interview with oprah win free. a source said armstrong admitted to using banned substances during a taping today. armstrong had denied doping for years. he was stripped of seven titles for using illegal performance-enhacing drugs last year, he's wor brid negative publicity to affect his live strong foundation offering support to cancer survivors. he
as sunglasses while playing ultimates 40's beat. he said there's great i can see the cohen. i didn't know what he was talking about. he's color blind and he could see the orange cone on the green grass first time in his life. >>reporter: it's genetic defect in the retina color sensing pigment. >> we have the sensitive to green light. and one that sensitive to red late. you can medley notice that the green and red sensitive photo pigment overlap each other a lot. >>reporter: someone with color deefficiency the red and green overlap so much they both look basically brown. unless you can block a narrow part of the spectrum between red and greechbility that's what this chrome does. meaning orange flower will finally stand out from the green leaves behind it. but for someone with is color deficient either way beyond new appreciation for plant life. man made world is built out of color. being able to tell them apart is a matter ofafety. from traffic lights to road sign if you captain see color he says you are more likely to hesitate when you have to make a split second decision. in the c
widespread this epidemic has become? we're going to talk with elizabeth cohen at the top of the hour. would you take it? well, there is. [ male announcer ] it's called ocuvite. a vitamin totally dedicated to your eyes, from the eye care experts at bausch + lomb. as you age, eyes can lose vital nutrients. ocuvite helps replenish key eye nutrients. ocuvite has a unique formula not found in your multivitamin to help protect your eye health. now that's a pill worth taking. [ male announcer ] ocuvite. help protect your eye health. >>> our starting point one month later, we're live this morning from newtown, connecticut, marking one month since 20 first graders and 6 staffers were gunned down inside the sandy hook elementary school. this morning we take a look at how the community is coping today and their plans to help prevent another tragedy. >>> then a flu especialpidemic widespread across 47 states with vaccines running low. where we stand and what you need to know to protect you and your family. >>> plus hollywood celebrates its own at the golden globe awards. we've got the surprises and the
be exhumed, not a single member of the cohen family objected to that ruling. shep? >> trace gallagher in los angeles, thanks. infamous somali pirate known as big mouth has reportedly held a news conference and announced he is retiring. here he is. kind of. according to the reporting of wired magazine. old big mouth and his gang have pulled off some of the most brazen hijackings in recent history. he reportedly scored a 3-million-dollar payoff back in 2008. after he captured a saudi owned super tanker the size of a u.s. navy aircraft carrier it was loaded with $100 million worth of oil. later that same year, he reportedly netted another 3 million. after his crew captured a ukrainian ship packed with antiaircraft guns, rocket propelled grenades and 30 tanks. old big mouth did not say why he is quitting his pirating. down in a big way more than 50% in the past two years. at least 42 people are dead. dozens more trapped as a landslide buries a village. and it tops our news around the world in 80 seconds. >> china, it happened this morning in a mountainous region in the southwest. heavy, muddy de
, vice president of the national fair housing alliance. then alys cohen, staff attorney for the national consumer law center. and then if i move all the way to my right inside, susan wachter who is a professor for state and finance at wharton school at the university of pennsylvania. david moskowitz is deputy general counsel at wells fargo, and karen thomas, senior executive vice president of government relations at the independent community bankers association of america. thank you all for being here. and perhaps we might start with you, mr. calhoun. >> thank you. today, the cfpb announces one of its most important rules, a qualified mortgage ability-to-repay rule, along with the upcoming mortgage servicing rules that will come out next week, address failures in the mortgage market, the devastated -- a devastating millions of families and our overall economic. twin drivers of this were widespread, unaffordable loans, and a broken mortgage servicing system that severely aggravated the ensuing wave of foreclosures. the goal of the dodd-frank legislation, the rule today, our to redirect in
william cohen. if you remember, a republican who served under the president -- democratic administration of president clinton. now, if people here in the building say, look, you know, chuck hagel would be fine for us, including military uniformed service members because they understand, as you just pointed out, that the white house is going to be pulling the strings, turning the screws no matter who is the secretary of defenses. republican or democrat. i do want to set the record straight a little bit on this debate over the surge. now, senator hagel in the confirmation hearing said that 1,200 americans were killed during the 18-month surge operation. that's true. 1,200 americans died, but the actual number of combat deaths was 942. what's important to point out is that the 12 months before the surge began the total number of service members killed in iraq was 820. now, this is the most important figure i think if you are going to argue was the surge a success or not? that is the fact that the 12-month period following the surge operation there were 313 american deaths and the next year
. arizona put the most restrictions into effect, seven, and elizabeth cohen went back to texas where roe vs. wade, well, the decision began. we'll learn more about the decision fight today. >> reporter: roe vs. wade originated in texas and 40 years later the situation here and in much of the u.s. is complex. on the one hand, the governor has made this vow -- >> my goal and the goal of many of those joining me here today is to make abortion at any stage a thing of the past. >> reporter: on the other hand, this is the reality -- hi, it's elizabeth at cnn. >> great. come on in, ma'am. i'm at the whole woman's health clinic austin where seven women will have abortions today. >> any more ultrasounds? >> i don't think we have any more. >> rorter: amy started whole women's health ten years ago, and her business has grown. she has five clinics in texas, offering gynecology care that includes providing abortions to 9,000 women a year. >> my main goal is provide an oasis for her where she feels safe, comfortable, at peace. >> reporter: the entire state 27,470 women received abortions in 2011. in the
prohibited abortions except to save the mother's life. senior medical correspondent elizabeth cohen returned to the state where it all began and spoke to both sides. >> reporter: roe v. wade originated in texas and 40 years later the situation here and in much of the u.s. is complex. on the one hand the governor has made this vow. >> my goal and the goal of many of those joining me here today is to make abortion at any stage a thing of the past. >> reporter: on the other hand, this is the reality. it's elizabeth at cnn. >> come on in. >> reporter: i'm at a health clinic in austin where seven women will have abortions today. >> do we have anymore all t ultrasounds? >> i don't think so. >> reporter: she offers a care that includes providing abortions to 9,000 women a year. >> my main goal is to provide an oasis where she feels safe and at peace. >> reporter: 72,470 women received abortions in 2011. in the u.s., nearly one in three women will have an abortion before the age of 45 according to the nonpartisan guttmacher institute. you have a lot more work to do? >> we have a lot more work to do
elizabeth cohen. that defies what a lot of people have thought in the past. what's the significance of this research? why is this? >> a lot of women and even some doctors think, hey, just take off the whole breast. a lot of doctors in the know will tell you, wait a minute. when someone's early stage breast cancer, stage one or stage two, lumpectomy plus radiation is the way to go. this study seems to support that. it suggests, it doesn't prove -- i don't want to use the p word. it suggests that having a lumpectomy and radiation is just as good or perhaps even a little better than having a mastectomy. >> i have a million more questions for you. i think the best thing would be for people -- you always say this -- ask your doctor first, right, elizabeth? >> ask your doctor what the options are. i've talked to so many women who have breast cancer and the doctor says let's do this. i say, well, did you ask him what other things you can do? there's almost always more than one option. if someone says i want to take your whole breast off, ask, what about a lumpectomy plus radiation? is that
a tough l.a. cop who takes on notorious mob boss, mickey cohen. >> nobody will ever know what we've done. no medals. no promotion. but i'm here to tell you, there's death in it, waiting for the man who hesitates. right now, our only advantage is that he won't know who we are. so, i have only one rule in this outfit. leave these at home. we're not solving a case here. we're going to war. >> guess some trouble's coming with josh brolin right there. >> we're going to war. i'll i see when i look at that, is a guy that had to get up at 4:30 in the morning and workout. and after work, had to workout. and had to look like that. like clint eastwood. >> i love the look. you did say, and i read this, you felt a real personal connection to this movie and this part. >> i wanted to. it's not that i do. the guy has incredible integrity. incredible honor. i hope that i do. i aspire to be a guy like this. >> this is a real good guy. >> this is a real good guy. and sean penn's a real bad guy. not personally, but professionally. it's nice to have this shakespearean good/bad thing going. it's a different k
cohen and kate knots, our transplant coordinators. mary grace hands sell, operating room nurse manager. jon: if you want to continue watching the news conference we'll have it streaming live on foxnews.com. doctors at john hopkins hospital in baltimore announcing they have down a double arm transplant on a very brave army soldier, brandon marrocco. he was the first american soldier to survive the loss of two arms and two legs. it happened in an ied explosion in iraq. it is an experimental surgery but doctors say he will be discharged from the hospital today after they transplanted donor arms. they hope that they will in essence take and that he will be able to gain more utility from those transplanted arms. it is a phenomenal story and he is a very brave veteran. patti ann: just incredible. right now the egyptian government is dealing with another day of violent protests. at least 52 people are dead and the head of the army is warning that the political turmoil is putting the state on the verge of collapse. president mohammed morsi declaring a state of emergency which includes a curfew
mob boss mickey cohen. josh plays the hero. >> this is one of my favorite movies. i collected all of the burger king cups. i was obsessed with it. so, that was my entrance into the gangster picture. >> seems like the lady doesn't want to talk to you. >> what lady? she is just one of mickey's pro skirts there, pal. >> where is it? where is it? >> reporter: you met with some of his family members in reparation, right? >> right. >> what did you learn from that? that he was a greater man than me. one of the importance of the movie, is that the character have a better narrative. he didn't need convincing. he was all-in right away. >> reporter: the film was scheduled to be released last year, but was delayed after the aurora, colorado, tragedy, because it contained a sequence that contained a theater shooting. director ruben fletcher cut the scene. >> it was the best sequence in the movie, without question. the day it happened, he wouldn't even dream of keeping it in. >> reporter: shot on location in l.a., the director said even the ever-present paparazzi didn't affect the very focused
by the communication workers of america. the cwa. good men and women of the cwa under president larry cohen. the union for the information age. you bet. find out more about their good work at cwa-union.org. it is a friday morning. we're sort of tag teaming our way through the week here. because of my voice problem. peter ogborn, dan henning phil backert, cyprian bowlding and me, bill press. >> look at it this way. you are the rgiii of the team and i'm the kurt cousins. >> bill: my voice is about as strong as rgiii's right knee. at any rate -- >> it is a little bit better than that. >> bill: keeping us up to date here, those of us who live in our nation's capital on -- you know interesting stories let's say of the time where they happen to be taking place. local news editor and washington express columnist, clinton yates writes something called the root d.c. joining us on our news line this morning. good to you have on board. thanks. >> how is it going bill? how are you? >> bill: not too bad. >> if bill is the rgiii and i'm kurt cousins we'll call clinton the rex grossman. >> they give you that kind of
the sasha baron cohen thing going. we'd love to hear from you. >>> mary thompson has more for us. >> shares of western digital, top performer in the s&p 500 right now. just up over 4%. it reports earnings tomorrow. today getting a bit of a lift from an addition to the portfolio of storage products for small and medium size businesses. again, this is coming off a nice run for a lot of these storage companies, since november. some optimism on earnings as well. the rival sea gate technology reporting strong sales. a positive forecast when it reported earlier this month. back to you guys. >> thanks a lot, mary. the when we come back, the coo of las vegas sands on the state of gaming and the bets his company is making overseas. we're back in a minute. [ indistinct shouting ] ♪ [ indistinct shouting ] [ male announcer ] time and sales data. split-second stats. [ indistinct shouting ] ♪ it's so close to the options floor... [ indistinct shouting, bell dinging ] ...you'll bust your brain box. ♪ all on thinkorswim from td ameritrade. ♪ >>> good morning. welcome back to los angeles to the wor
. >> and in dollars retirement in california vs. an oregon is a big difference. >> the dreamline. cohen is getting a bit wet for this one. boeing is having a big problem with this one. >> they introduced this a couple of years ago it was said to be enjoyable heading into a payment systems and very comfortable. it is still having hiccups' but any great innovation does. it takes time to get them out. it will be a premier a jet for the next 30 years. i like the innovation leaders today we sought apple did cremated. well boeing get hearurt their plan recall is lingering. i cannot say. >> we have it your question. your thoughts on american airlines' bankruptcy stock, a a m r q. at $1.30 it set?. >> my thought is i do my homework. any company that goes into bankruptcy they wipe out the common shareholder 99 percent of the timing issue new stock. it is going to zero is my guess is my historical analysis. do your homework. bankruptcy owners get crushed debt holders get what ever is their first and then employes will get the middle. i do not think there is much more common stock. >> what should i do with s
cohen to kind of explain this. i remember covering this story when he first fell into a coma and there was a lot of questions about whether or not he would be kept alive or taken off life support. what do they mean when they say he has responded to some of these things? what does that mean? >> i think they're intentionally using a vague word. it's not responding in the way that i'm responding to your question. it's not sort of that level. >> yeah. >> i spoke to a different israeli -- another israeli doctor who treated him. i'm going to quote his phrases. you have to do that in this situation. it is so specific to each individual patient. he said there was some kind of consciousness, some kind of processing was going on. that was the way he explained it. so let me give you some examples of what they did. dr. friedman sort of alluded to it a second ago. >> sure. >> they would show mr. sharon pictures of houses he wouldn't know, just random houses and theld then they would show him a picture of his own house. areas of his brain lit up that didn't light up with the random houses.
elizabeth cohen in new york, where the demand for the vaccine is so high, people are on a waiting list to get a shot. elizabeth. >> kate, joe, there are shortages of vaccine in various parts of the country. but we're hearing it's especially bad in new york. and it may be because the governor declared this public health emergency, so people are rushing to get their shots, which is good, but sometimes they're not finding them. for example, this urgent care center stayed open over the weekend but actually ran out of shots. they just got a shipment this morning at 11:30. the staff immediately got on the phone, called people on the wait list, saying, come in, get your shot. people were glad to see them. a lot of people have been looking all over for a flu vaccination. >> i looked at one place and they were out. >> i tried three dwayne reeds and one cvs and then came to the urgent care. >> reporter: as part of the public health emergency, governor cuomo gave pharmacists special permission to vaccinate minors. usually, they're not allowed to do that. but there seems to have been a little catc
morning. >> steve: officer cohen, let's start with you, take us back to january 10, thursday. you guys were heading back to the cop shop and you saw something alongside the road. right? >> we were heading back from one of our elementary schools because we house of representatives at risk youth. so we were heading back to our station, we saw a dog lying on the side of the road on the sidewalk. we had a real brief discussion, you know, does he look hungry? you think he looks hung flee let's go get him some food. so we went, grabbed him some food, maybe a block away, came back, 'cause his ribs were sticking out. officer lancaster attempted to feed him. when he lifted his head up, he then cried, as if he was in pain. so we looked a little closer and we realized that his left leg was swollen and he had scratches all over him. >> steve: oh, my goodness. officer lancaster, we should point out that philly now is simply asleep. philly is on the road to recovery. so you would you know up taking -- how adorable. you call him philly because you named him after a sergeant from philly. tell us a lit
Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)

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